Is there a specific point you are trying to make other than stating the obvious?
From: Gendergap [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] On Behalf Of Robert
Sent: Tuesday, 06 October 2015 9:31 AM
To: Addressing gender equity and exploring ways to increase the participation of women
within Wikimedia projects.
Subject: Re: [Gendergap] Well done, feminism. Now men are afraid to help women at work
Okay, so the main problem is double-standard in which women speaking up against perceived
harassment is considered incivil. I'd just like to say that there is a difference
between a legitimate whistle blower and a whiny little mushroom.--Eat me, I'm an
At 2015-10-06 02:42:56, "Carol Moore dc" <carolmooredc(a)verizon.net>
On 10/4/2015 5:59 AM, Robert Williams wrote:
Well, what I'd like to say is that some of
these arguments do make
sense. While men shouldn't get over-sensitive over perceived
"harassment" of them, neither should women just whine about
harassment.--Eat me, I'm an azuki
The problem is is the double standard where women's actions are more
easily perceived as uncivil and/or harassment and their complaints about
incivility/harassment are labeled whining or even harassment.
I got banned from Wikipedia for merely defending myself against constant
harassment on the Gender Gap talk page and losing my temper a few times
in Arbitration because of the massive harassment there by people I
didn't even know.
The guy who got Ibanned from me for harassment got NO other warning or
sanction about it during arbitration. The guy who started a harassing
article about me only got a warning.
Only two of the several guys who worked together to harass and sabotage
the talk page got warnings about it.
By the way, "eat me, I'm an azuki" doesn't sound like a friendly
message. Must I really do an internet search of the meaning of the term
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